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20121226
20130103
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KPIX (CBS) 12
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English 12
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
science degree. >> i graduated with my bachelors in 2009 and my first job was at a retail store. at first it was kind of embarrassing. >> i couldn't get a job in the field i wanted to. i figured i have to go to law school to get where i wanted to be. >> reporter: even with a higher degree it is still tough. bill song is still. >> college and he's worried about his future because his friends have been forced to take jobs they don't even want. >> all my friends have a hard time. all of my friends with high degrees working at mcdonalds or some places like that, the higher jobs are harder to get nowadays. >> reporter: with a low paying job it's harder for the college grads to pay back student loans. those bills are stacking up. >> one my friends bar tends and works at a restaurant just trying to pay off the lobes she got. >> reporter: maria has a 4-year- old and she's worried about what kind of world her daughter will face. >> it's really distressing. i got out of school in the early 90s. it was a tough market then, but not the way it is now. >> reporter: with all these college graduates in r
have more gun violence. >> reporter: but a 2004 report by the national academy of science found that guns likely to be used in crimes were unlikely to be turned in at gun buybacks. the mayor says since 2009, los angeles has collected 8,000 guns at buybacks, a period in which violent crime in the city has dropped by 33%. >> this is part of a much bigger effort, a comprehensive effort to address gun and gang violence. and like i said, in the city of l.a., the proof is in the pudding. >> reporter: the line of cars stretched for six blocks as people waited up to three hours to turn in their guns. >> me turning my rifles in now is my sympathy card to connecticut. >> reporter: so many people are bringing their guns in here that l.a.p.d. officials say this is likely to be their most successful buyback ever. they expect to collect more than 2,500 guns before it's over. >> axelrod: john blackstone in los angeles, thank you. a sad sight here in new york today in a place that's seen its share of trouble lately. an endangered finback whale washed up alive on the beach oh the breezy point se
behind are hundreds of orphaned elephants. our contributing science correspondent m. sanjayan of the nature conservancy found a woman who has devoted her entire life to helping them at an elephant sanctuary in kenya. >> reporter: these orphaned elephants are getting a second chance at life thanks to their foster mother, dame daphne sheldrick. >> we tried to replicate what that baby elephant would have in the wild, the most important thing being a family. >> reporter: sheldrick has lived among elephants nearly 60 years and started the orphanage in the 1970s when killing elephants for their tusks became an international crisis. over the years, she has discovered elephants share many traits with humans: a long life-span, mourning of their dead and strong family bonds. that's led to new techniques for raising elephants in captivity. >> so we have a team of keepers that represents the elephant family that they've lost. and here in the nursery, the keepers or attendants are with the little orphans 24 hours a day because a baby elephant in a natural situation would never ever be left
reported in the history of science. the last ten years goes down as the hottest ten years recorded in the history of science and that means more wacky weather, more moisture, more energy. global warming is a misnomer. it should be called global swing. >> which means the world doesn't end tomorrow. it's just every little event is worse or inkre meantycrementally worse than before. >> you look at all the glaciers are receding. the ice caps has diminished by 50% just in the last 50 years. an area the size of united states in terms of ice disappeared this year over the polar ice caps. the seasons are changing. summer is longer winter is shorter, tropical diseases are moving north. all the indicators show that the earth is warming up and that's what's driving some of this wacky weather. >> duh that show more or could we snap back? >> get used to it. we could be experiencing more 100-year flooding storms, hurricanes because there's more energy circumstance lating. we could argue how much human activity is driving it but everybody agrees the earth is heating up ther
. >> there's science to it. >> there's heavy science and we tell you all about it in the book. >> we know what happens when we eat junk food. we get father, but what happens inside the body? >> a lot of things happen. we eat too much we gain fat and it's toxic. it surrounds our vital organs causes a toxic disease. it's killing us. >> there's two things here what you eat and what you do with your body. what's going on, chris, with our body and what does it take to cement that habit? >> one of the nice things about the book nice guys don't talk about exercise a lot. we talk about it all the time. it's the flywheel of maintenance. it does all kinds of stuff to help you lose weight be healthier, more optimistic or more energetic. we told people it makes a world of sense to work out semi hard six days a week. people go, what? way too scarey. but you have to do it. >> weight's become a bad buzzsquoorks . >> wheat's become a bad buzz world. >> 1% of the americans have celiac disease and they can't have wheat in their diet. i think it's easy for us to say, hey, we can't eat whe
for a world in which science fiction is rapidly becoming science fact. >> we were put here to to touch, to smell, to taste, to see and to hear the universe. that's a great role. that's a great responsibility. >> osgood: it took more than just rocket fuel to propel sally ride into orbit. as america's first woman in space, she was a role model for those who dream of shooting for the stars. earl scruggs, he aimed high. his picking elevated the five-string bang owe from second fiddle status to star of the show. ♪ (andy griffith theme). >> reporter: no doubt you remember this tune. andy griffiths' may bury recalled our own hometowns as we remember them or wish they could have been. >> if you ever come by this way again, be sure and stop by. i hope you have more time though. we don't like to see folks hurrying through like this. >> osgood: he was something of a friend, one we'll remember for a long time to come. so long, andy. ♪ at last ♪ my love has come >> osgood: we leave it to you, the great etta james to close out our tribute to those who left us in 2012. we only wish we had a bit
science degree. >> i graduated with my bachelor's in 2009 and i was working retail in the mall. it was embarrassing. >> i couldn't get a job in the field i wanted to so i had to take what i could to get where i want to be. >> reporter: even with a higher degree it's tough. bill song is still in college and worried about his future because his friends have been forced to take jobs they don't even want. >> all my friends who graduated are having a hard time. they had to start i retail. my friends are higher degrees are working in mcdonald's. >> reporter: it's hard for college grads to pay back student loans. with tuitions rising across the nation, those bills are stacking up. >> i think one of my friends bar tends and works at a restaurant trying to pay off the loans she got. >> reporter: maria has a 4-year- old and she is already worried about what kind of world her daughter will face. >> it's really distressing. i got out of school in the early '90s and it was a tough market then but not like now. >> reporter: grace lee, cbs 5. >>> it's time now for a look at what's coming up o
't get anything else. >> pretty sad now. >> reporter: lowrie florez graduated with a computer science degree. >> i graduated with my bachelor in 2009 and my first job was at a retail store in the mall. at first, it was kind of embarrassing. >> i could not get a job in the field that i wanted to. >> reporter: even with a higher degree, it is still tough. phil song is still in college and is worried because his friend have been forced to take jobs they don't want. >> all my friend who graduated, they have a hard time. all my friends with higher degrees have to work at mcdonald. >> with low-paying jobs, that makes it that much harder for college grads to pay back tuition r college loans. the bills are stagging up. >> my friend bar tends at works at restaurants trying to pay off the college loan he has. >> and laurie stokes has a daughter and worries what kind of world her child will face. >> i got out of the college in early nineties. it was tough market now but not the way it was >> reporter: that was during a recession. what about the people who are trying to get into the job market wh
's hangover. the study published in the journal of food science found asparagus protects the liver from toxins, including alcohol. so coming to a bar near you. >> a beer and some asparagus! >>> it's hard to imagine a tougher new year's resolution to keep than one made by an australian couple. they are in their 60s. they started bright and early this morning planning to run 365 marathons in 2013. yes, that's one a day at more than 26 miles each. they say they are doing it to inspire people to make conscious lifestyle choices like they have made. >> 20 years ago, i wouldn't able to run one city block. i couldn't run more than 100 meters. since they have i lost 50 pounds and i feel so much better. >> not only that but i get a younger man without a divorce. >> wow. >> he is actually 28. [ laughter ] >> ten years ago, jeanette was actually diagnosed with breast cancer and given six months to live. she credits her diet of raw vegan food with saving her life. that's ambitious. one marathon would be enough for me. >> that's amazing. have you ever run a marathon. i have not. i have covered a lot of the
the body and alleviate that nasty new year's hangover. the study published in the journal of food science also found that asparagus can protect the liver from toxins including alcohol. >>> and here's something you can sink your teeth into. appear australian man decided to -- an australian man decided to whip up a hangover burger at over 220 pounds. it has the standard fixings of course including meat patties, lettuce, tomato. also added fried egg, bacon and whole barbecued chicken all that between a burger and bun. i guess the fat absorbs the alcohol and makes you feel good but if you eat that you will have other issues. >> you will have a food hangover after that. >> you'll be fat, too. >>> 6:54. coming up with a final check of your top stories. >> plus it's up to the house. the last-minute deal that could avoid that "fiscal cliff." when we come back. ,, ,,,,,,,,,, to give a break cancer survivor a lifetime-- that's definitely a fair trade. whoo! you walk with friends, you meet new friends, and you keep those friendships. it was such a beautiful experience. (jessica lee) ♪ and it's bea
that in a science book and when i tried it i thought my customers are either going to think i'm crazy or they're going to like it but they were asking for more. they wanted six or a dozen. it's only a few weeks i've been doing it but it works well. in an oyster you have salt fat, and protein and now we have acid and sugar in the kiwi. those are the five principles of cooking so you have it all. >> you mentioned we have foie gras on the side which can be a little controversial. >> well, now there's a lot of movement particularly in new york state to make the foie gras concept, the process extremely healthy and humane. >> canadians are helping. i don't think there'll be any more issues with the foie gras. you know the romans and the greeks used to eat foie gras. the liver gets naturally large before they migrate. so some are concerned they force the liver to be that large but the bird does it twice a year on its own. >> this might look a little overwhelming for some audience members. >> we have the duck glazed with lick rizorice powder from france and dates from a farm in cal
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)

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